At the very least do it because it's pretty much useless.
To make sure nobody uses it as a backdoor to hack into your fridge.
Jolla isn't too happy with how dominant Android is, especially with the whole collecting user data thing.
It may take "years" for car manufacturers to secure their hack-prone vehicles, warns a senior security specialist at Kaspersky Labs.
"We're replacing BlackBerry, we don't care that BlackBerry's CEO is throwing nasty things about us onto Twitter. We're going to dominate them."
Going straight to the top of Edward Snowden's Christmas list.
The US government arguing that backdoors are vital to US national security. Well, it looks the party line on backdoors changes pretty sharpish when China is involved.
So far there have been no reports of unauthorised use of the information, though.
Apparently because Mega's encryption is so good, PayPal can't see what's being stored there.
Hacked last year, discovered now. Change your passwords, phone number, move house and get a new face.
Somehow the Ramnit social-network worm of 2012 only just had its servers shut down.
Documents released to the press are heavily redacted to the point that they are essentially useless.
Random haircut infiltrates laptop purveyor's domain.
Now why exactly would '69' be the third most popular number sequence in passwords?
Following reports of SIM card interference by government agencies, Gemalto says it wasn't involved.
Landmarks and nuclear sites have had unexpected aerial visitors.
Gizmodo UK is part of Future plc, an international media group and leading digital publisher. We produce content across four core areas:
© Future Publishing Limited, Quay House, The Ambury, Bath BA1 1UA. All rights reserved. England and Wales company registration number 2008885.